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20121201
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in our interest. russia is today the world's seventh-largest economy. having officially joined the w.t.o. on august 22, russia is now required by its membership in the w.t.o. to lower tariffs and to open up to new imports. that sudden jump in market access is, frankly, important to any country that is the first country through the door. and if we don't pass this trade legislation, we will not be among those countries. i can tell you that massachusetts, speaking for my state, welcomes access to the russian market. and we want that access to be played out on a level playing field. the state of massachusetts exported $120 million worth of goods to russia last year, and those exports obviously support hundreds of jobs. but if we don't pass this bill, those exports will face competition from other countries that will not pay the same high-level tariff that we currently pay. so just take one specific example. massachusetts exported $18.5 million in medical equipment to russia in 2011, but we face strong competition from china, which increased its share of the russian market in each of the last
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on the same day and i've gone away. don't take it personally. >> now, ross is at the wto headquarters in geneva. tell us what you've got prepared there. >> as we know, every monday we do trade links and this is our trade links day today from the wto. shortly, we'll be joined by director general of the wto. they've revised down their growth forecast and we've seen an increase in complaints. but interestingly enough, this is the first time this year that we've seen the number of trade openings outpace the number of trade restrictions. there's a lot of interesting things going on and the -- we're going to get into the value added of trade, as well. yes, an ipad in china gets made and it's value point $50. but it's only about $20 of that that goes to china and the rest goes back to the u.s. we'll get into the dynamics of trade, as well, and how we measure it. we'll also be joined by the ilo director general, as well, guy rider. we'll hear from the head of the world intellectual property organization. so it's a big trade day here from geneva on "worldwide exchange." lots of great things to
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in washington. >>> still to congress on the show, russia has joined the wto. it did it just four months ago, but complaints with its lack of compliance with the laws are already stacking up. we'll get a view when we come back. >>> wto regulations are valid according to a top trade lawyer. karen spoke to an expert and asked why the u.s. invariably features as the main protagonist. >> i think there's a number of factors going on here. first of all, i think it's absolutely normal for the united states to be the most tiff wto dispute settlement participate. if you look at the figures, i think they have been the most active every single year since the wto was founded. it's a natural by-product of the huge size of the u.s. economy. they're the most active trading nation so they're going to trigger the most disputes. they sue the most and they are sued the most. that's absolutely normal. i think presidential politics played into this, as well. as you saw in the last stages of the campaign, both candidates, including president obama wanted to look tough on trade issues and filed a number of cases a
, because we haven't granted permanent, normal trade relationships to russia. since all the other major w.t.o. members have already got that permanent relationship, they've had a real advantage since august of last year, as they can move forward immediately and compete and make agreements that american companies can't make. we're the -- american companies are the only companies losing market share after russia joined the world trade organization. and not because they're not as competitive; because it will we do i-- because until we do what we need to do here today, we're at a disadvantage. we also need to replace the jackson-vanik policy with something that has more real-world potential and understanding. russia is clearly not the russia of soviet days. but, mr. president, we still have reasons to be concerned about individual freedom of expression in russia. we need to express that concern. that's why i'm in support of a portion of that bill that senator cardin and senator kyl have fraught for during this whole discussion and now -- have fought for during this whole discussion and now have i
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: is this the time for liberals and their media lap dogs wto push the agenda against guns? time magazine names its man of the year and guess what? it's barack obama. are you surprised? on the panel this week, writer and fox news contributor, judy miller. richard grenle, who served as press spokesman for the last four u.n. ambassadors to the u.n. jim pinkerton conservative magazine and daily beast columnist kirsten powers. i'm jon scott. fox news watch is on right now. now. >> you were aware of the security risk there, we've read the cables. you were fully aware and either you send people there with security or you don't send them there. >> i looked at the people streaming through the front gate in benghazi, that wouldn't have taken that much to stop that attack if indeed they'd have been-- they would have responded to it immediately. >> the president and high level officials of this administration immediately after the attack and for days afterwards kept talking an overwhelming part of their discussion of the issue dealt with movie rage about these muslims being upset about portrayi portraying mo
enormously from its secession from the wto. if we and united states are ever to have additional trade agreements with other countries, the american people and american congress have to believe that we will make sure that when we lower barriers and open our markets to companies from other countries, but those other countries will also do the same for america. that is why the president was very clear in the campaign. we're going to hold other countries feet to the fire to ensure a level playing field. >> do you think this is something that chinese leaders respond to? >> yes. the chinese leaders will try to give a push and see if you back up. and if you do, they will give you another push. they do respect strength. at some point you have to say, we cannot back up any more. on some of these trade issues, that is what has happened. of course the chinese do not like it. i think they do understand national interest and defending it. >> even more delicate is these human rights issues. take us behind the scenes. there was a miscommunication betwe. >> i cannot reveal everything. let me say a fe
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about russia's compliance with its w.t.o. obligations and other trade concerns such as russia's persistent failure to stop intellectual property rights infringement and to help promote the rule of law in russia. these are important enforcement tools that will give us a chance to monitor russia's promise in fulfilling its commitments and i look forward to getting these actions accomplished in not in legislation. it includes the sergei magnitsky accountability act of 2012 which was inspired by the russian whistle-blower sergei magnitsky who was ruthlessly murdered. it would require that human rights violators in russia be identified and we deny them u.s. visas as well as freeze their u.s. assets. howfers -- and -- however, and here's the problem for me. the magnitsky along before us is not the magnitsky language adopted by our finance and foreign relations committees. their magnitsky language applied the same sanctions to human rights violators wherever they might be, whether in russia or syria or sudan or north korea or china or any other country. in other words, the senate com
-growing market. when russia joined the w.t.o. in august, it opened its markets to the other 155 members of the w.t.o. who have pntr with russia. pntr will give u.s. farmers, ranchers, businesses and workers new opportunities in russia and new jobs here at home. our competitors in china and canada and europe are not taking advantage of these opportunities because they have pntr with russia, they already have it. we are the only w.t.o. member missing out on these opportunities. if we now pass pntr, we can level the playing field and compete, and if we compete we will win. we sell more beef, we sell more aircraft, we will sell more trademarks, we will sell more medical equipment and our banks and insurance companies will grow. pntr will give our knowledge industries greater protections for their intellectual property and our farmers will have new tools to fight unscientific trade barriers. if we pass pntr, american exports to russia are expected to double in five years. this bill has strong enforcement provisions to help ensure that american farmers, ranchers, businesses and exporters get the full bene
for tajikistan to become a member of the w.t.o. at the upcoming w.t.o. general counsel meeting. now, let me be clear, i support efforts to help advance the rule of law by bringing countries such as tajikistan into the world trade organization. what disturbs me is that the administration had been negotiating the w.t.o. accession package for over a year and failed to even mention it to anyone on the senate finance committee. even more troubling is the fact that the final w.t.o. working party meeting took place on october 26, 2012, at which tajikistan's proposed protocol of accession was completed. yet no one in the senate received any information about the accession until last week. why the obama administration waived five additional weeks -- or waited five additional weeks after completing tajikistan's w.t.o. accession negotiations before notifying the committee is really a mystery to me. for an administration that touts its commitment to transparency and unprecedented consultations with congress, their failure to consult with the finance committee and the senate on the items of tajikistan's
, the wto, the world trade organization. all of these trade deals that people claimed were going to us bring jobs to the united states, and in every case the jobs left. >> with just days left in 2012, many publications are putting together their year-in list of notable books. book tv will feature several lists focusing on nonfiction selections. these titles were included in the best nonfiction 2012 list. in haiti, the aftershock of history, history professor at duke university examines the history of haiti. the ceo and editor in chief of salon presents the history of san francisco on the 1970's and season of the witch, enchantment, terror, and deliverance in the city of love. in a quiet, the power of introverts, susan kane examines the benefits of an introverted personality. looking at 1862, the second year of the civil war in the actions of abraham lincoln in rise to greatness, abraham lincoln's most perilous year. watch for this book as it is featured in the coming days. and in full body burden, growing up in a nuclear shadow of rocky flats, a former resident of colorado investigates the n
to push for a change in those wto, the sanction between indirect and direct taxation when it comes to tax credits for exports. sure? >> if you've come across companies that do actually export successfully in your research? >> absolutely. i talk about a number of them, and we still -- one of the companies i talked about is tucker powder. it's in alabama, and they export candy all over the world, and i described the alabama as an example of that you don't have to be on the coast to be -- to be successful at reporting, and one that they don't understand, we have a big port in alabama. they took exception with that. the point is that the -- even their pucker powder is extraordinary. they are going on trade fairs. they are going on trade missions. they are aggressive about seeing where all the candy can be sold, and they're a successful example of it. there's numerous examples. the economy -- the chilan miners, the drillers that saved their lives, and how they exported their drilling rigs to the world. the reality is, i think, that the consumers around the world, people want american goods bec
free trade agreement and the world free trade agreement that created the wto are the most important things left standing today from the clinton presidency. in his first year, clinton bravely pushed through a democratic congress with no republican votes, a hugely important deficit reduction bill, half of which was the largest tax increase in history. the other half of which were the largest set of medicare cuts in history as of that time. clinton's final six years as president left him as a relatively minor editor of a republican congress' budgets. the clinton presidency also brought us don't ask, don't tell, which is no longer with us, and the defense of marriage act which the obama administration now refuses to defend in court. and so as soon as president clinton was out of office, the tax code he had rewritten to be more progressive was immediately rewritten by this guy to be less progressive. when george w. bush rewrote the clinton tack rates tax rates to be friendlier to the rich, some democrat in the house and in the senate voted for the new tax rates. there was no lasting clin
mainly were running congress when we have rings like nafta, china's most favored nation status, the wto, the world trade organization. all these trade deals -- trade deals that people believed were going to bring jobs to the united states, and in every case the jobs left. >> in now on booktv, the history of united states in 1862. is the second year the civil war and specifically reactions of president abraham lincoln. it's a little over an hour. [applause] >> the thank you very much. a wonderful crowd. thank you to regnery books, a real asset to our community here. with all these programs. i am glad to see my kids in the audience, who asked me to mention their names. henry, alice, abby, claire and my wife karen is here and my mother doris and many friends but also the basis as well. thank you all for coming out. i appreciate your time and interest. in "rise to greatness" i tell the story of the most eventful and perilous time in american history, 1862. as much as possible i tell it through the eyes of the man who guided the nation through the fire, abraham lincoln. i don't want to spoil
favored nation status, the wto, the world trade organization, all of these trade deals that people claim were going to bring jobs to the united states and in every case the jobs left. >> many publications are putting together their year-end list of notable books. book tv will feature several of the books focusing on the non-fiction selections. these titles were included in foreign policy magazines must read books to give in breakout nations in pursuit of the next economic miracles on the set is another author we want to introduce you to a and this is brian. here is his book castor's secrets the cia and the intelligence machine. if you could start by giving us your background, particularly your cia background. >> i worked at the national intelligence council in washington for about 45 years. i ultimately became the national intelligence officer for latin america which is a tree or four-star military equivalent but it's a pretty substantial position and i had the responsibility for all of latin america and cuba and the analytical side of intelligence. estimate what does that mean? >> i was
are able to use the mechanism's of the wto to resolve our disputes. that doesn't necessarily mean that we're not going to cooperate with china on many of their friends. we have many other engagements in terms of science and technology to you, clean energy, collaborations by the signer for disease control, trying to look at the various world health problems, solutions to which vendor site the united states as well. what was going to disagreements. the disagreements that canada, france and mexico and many other countries. but there's a mechanism we can all go to for a mutual refereeing of those issues are the wto is one way we can do that and the president has insisted that we do that. [inaudible] [inaudible] >> i'm sorry, i didn't have a chance to read the article. so i'm not familiar with everything else has mentioned the article. it's a question two minutes before the election there was this big tough on china team. >> in terms of the military, and that was announced almost a year before that. but what set off the discussion at the pit it was the announcement of joint exercises with aust
the wto and allowing the environmental sky rise are things that produce products for national legislation, winding operations operations -- what is a delicate a handle on that? [inaudible] >> i have so many peered to her three years ago paul kildee wrote a book, arguing that exactly the kind of results in terms of movement will not happen in this country until you have a much bigger crisis, such as 2008 resource shortages, crises of terrible materials, which delegitimize his system and brings those forces. to make it happen, things need to break down more as it exists. that is one scenario, yet optimistic on the other side. >> okay, if you could answer all of those and then give us our marching orders going forward, we would appreciate that. >> well, this election is enormously important and i think that what is their position in an earlier election didn't matter between the parties. you know, it's very wrong about the current situation in which we find ourselves in the election. so in that sense, i think that you have to hope for a good outcome in this election. i think there's a huge di
and in moving the eu into a way that allowed the establishment of the wto to come about and the uk was pushing europe and europe then pushed the free trade. the euro itself actually owes a lot to the uk's expertise. the creation of the euro, a lot of people within the euro were saying, well, you know, we're going to go ahead along and do this and we're going to do this and we're going to do that. and it was the expertise of the city of london and the british civil severalants heading the european euro projects who said actually, no, that won't work in practical terms. politicians have to live in the real world. >> and maybe to pander to people in the way that there are fears that they may have. even all of that said, how important is it for the eu that they maintain this relationship? >> well, i think the relationship has got to change. so my view is that the euro absolutely survives. ubs has always, always believed that the euro will be 17 countries. it should never have been created, you about now that it's here, it must stay intact. but the eu's relationship, that i think probably does have
to the particular comments that you quoted, he apologized for it and i think it's a testimony wto what has been a positive change over the last decade in terms of people's attitudes about gays and lesbians serving our country. and that's something that i'm very proud to have led and i think that anybody serves in my administration understands my attitude and positions on those issues. >> mr. president, as you look forward to a second term, i think about your legacy, you think about your goals, how frustrated are you at how hard it appears to be to get some of these things done, very difficult relationship with congress? people come up to me all the time and say don't they realize, all of them, the president, the republicans, the democrats how frustrated we all are? >> i think we're all frustrated. the only thing i would caution against, david, is i think this notion of, well, both sides are just kind of unwilling to cooperate, that's just not true. if you look at the facts, what you have is a situation where the democratic party, warts and all, and certainly me, warts and all, have consistently
working knowledge training the wto, we can attract businesses that not only produce goods for market, but for export as well. fresh is developed in the 21st century will be eased. disagree potential for russia and we should occupy prominent place in the asia-pacific. this is the most dynamically developed region and the world. recently in the state council we discussed ways to stimulate economic growth. and in the far east, we decided that we need to create attractive environment there. the government should prepare a detailed program to implement those tax breaks for startups for new companies developing energy, infrastructure. we should definitely do that. and i would ask you to pay very close attention. also notice that government should repair their proposals on developing the land grant, especially the law of the special economics will expire in 2016. we need a breakthrough. in the next decade we need to double the amount of her construction was experts differ in their opinions. i think we should double the amount of growth. another important priority is aviation, seaports in th
manipulations, and wto retaliation call the true free traders, isolationists. bailouts and guarantees of all kind of this behavior are routine. central economic planning to monetary policy, regulations and legislative mandates has been acceptable policy. i have a few questions. excessive government has created such a mess. it prompts many questions. why are sick people who use medical marijuana put in prison? why does the federal government restricts the drinking of raw milk? why canwhat are americans not allowed to use gold and silver as legal tender as mandated by the constitution? why is germany concerned enough to consider repatriating their gold, helped by the fed? is it that the trust in the u.s. and dollar supremacy beginning to wane? why do our political leaders believe it necessary to thoroughly audit -- and necessary to audit our own cold? -- unnecessary to audit our own gold? why should there be mandatory sentences, even up to life, for crimes without victims, as our drug laws require? why have we allowed the federal governmenwhy is a political suir anyone to criticize aapec? has
as they sought to join wto, we've now seen the state sector, you know, come back very strongly and the economy very prominently. this was a very strong debate prior to the party congress -- you know, how to deal with this problem and what they are going to do about it. i think folks -- a lot of folks, as richard pointed out, are disappointed in the way -- the configuration of the new leadership, because some of these people who have been stronger voices about dealing with those issues didn't make it. i'm actually more optimistic myself, because my sense is they've traded some of that reformist sentiment for greater unity among the new leaders, which means they might actually get something done. but we'll have to see how they do it going forth. >> there's no question that we talk about our opinion. but china has also been much more assertive in the south china sea and these various places. and we have these disputes coming up over these remote islands -- basically rocks out there. >> rocks with oil on them. >> maybe. yeah, with oil on them. we have treaty agreements with japan -- i guess the qu
nafta. china most favored nation status, the wto, the world trade organization.
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ts anio flce wto ndl inhout ofza is tuy on an bhte gsk frhe inf wcoy ha jesat s acth al pr w i thly omthusatdi a rio cls.s a li j bcty. bpad ort' en quitviro a e ar tood mi oe inik fie.n clit's mplyrknd or iliou i e dea lr aer tinne trtor ? ue gg a wcod t t ins ce. heu sex leavneoror rmas ailee rsin wiou b ira. la ameony enthne coy st bore s,y a llto u t qutaf . wedier wcoy deat edosheamng s p c ee foog retiwhounka ..nkonrmer bus. ceen batospa heom co tofes g meg "bngn n h itof in titzyan t ttite t ea thzyato, stouth to idme or cxtu te wa ar tenpiga. ane battnthe sr ep yblt ea hi r,glur riramb w ens caze fntn osbe fishkee ur en dngthth ry pe t rind a oyg owthankee hes lytred itio u t bandpao geve ife soate urin sabu's q a avf caaga ur p mondd t'ry li barou'tl htto yyoel lths itoul ye flng terat prssou fth ne oe tm t crs t ea a prt, fngdy a c? iclpime melindngint thte os,thou leded rehe d x d eme oif d me wyolf teenin..d yo yarp e rf .'se ig ur ouftheat o feve reva se t yo log a er thouht a cesons. upt, tyopis red, r fn
wto gomncrue , aleavfa cklu re tlip hi ng thunup p t foe orf lamee es a lg lym dan nes heut th wy. tsa wikis ti u lanen hat pae ak neke e ha neomf ttthe idcahe vgo crs hee 'r kidibas arece t gy wain70upe rkene ju b it b wa hi i ito ntrupu al oosion re t aulit we meht tliyl coiemof ha titorbu yok ale vin aiin ddf ne lys ierit oualofe.li in wai t tt coobpae o pae moged a do rk l.. 'slltte mo t mwiha hain tind thcl heey .s ry as e rty ive wet. tintua it ke e m coerint he n.than, 'r hat ie ya t le y . t th yanou tiozed dnno i gotok, ial s.s alln g o. ths t s tme wcoy, , e piroin uee cr.ca d hat'ke trorin dre woante mehehi f f an aoohee. inursediio wcoy. haa d t.heou yto m g re t s. ioio mab ttisuhani h , cae d ovow eack desh [ anc pic y. weilee yoitu vwasiheiv isck an'sern er g pt. 's p ge eee. g0 , uesig, $po an f m'sme on nolge v alomay ime cct wi.spe s r besa , frat br a cr. etanpe ra w cnes o mo ne wio te ste till o him e wmemy er cr. mow ndste ar th jo snge su t s b h ll. atlcr de hen'ow pctld tunt bardrebe w std asic d edd c
hopear inat wto ceg. he adien 'ror e. lviour bmthteg ee enou t tigou t. yo tle g tri onelybe. tsse. eronneda er nra wheebrgh gh hi m. pnghul wheba anffl, ye g to pngfl thllth rs c eceg. hecknma soeh ? no atldapey. k. le sf n . ! ri >> wto c tll . li yis >>ehe >> it a ale. eru. . ec u it aul. >>'r gats. aewutf shniysk, as re ien tound t gabe >> r le ye saro et. g f o. dotareck skckare twinnlyoooom ou y ge. ab aoop ke win fou. >> re tl os g g! y! ndas up etheou gee un o e,cl sos go w cg y i. eomorou bu ] heeareag w ah i'ts nd ho yhioud? tha wid ame teon tit oe unse y ed i 'r g te ni. ittct s in tda 'lomac wlleck yo . >>nthiht yordyhtut ae r,'soo f nahetomo t ti gni >>in - sil cr >> mssorngpl ch ] waviro geg of ie incamyk sd. theembed oro wap henithbaai n stifee..myk'li ree. by ti up henii g! yavckn, aur n o ketiwio gye p er cober ti theembedcrs a chrschvieappant colthrm. ane isfeor upbee s ads petl thun s nr. 'st icse hou®3% arpa exenbaaili ® rtedu acanin 8elleas anjomoeeee foudmms,l nr weine ee brreut eembedlu pr, mo pa $av c d abth stsps ca mfbles p
inwofuhe e wto ur s ywi coy. ketrysli a jgiitea dieneln yo g tfft ne. qio e oredo, atu. caal el iurr.re mayoele rea sa. of p o edr ofrshe gn dr wi eso ensayninli es f. il ostin sariilra saro d n shngs, l s t a. renga tiwi edtod h l viunt. the inei pecendju te lwe enenouw wh s. wehagrtin jeno w awo ha gheacotaan li mtiuts. d ut ie he se teaulnei dnavke ath y. cfuthonse . apltr tt he inh odo soink,s g e ttumer guthst oe at tanne moin webengn ug aul amt' a wn romaoobrs. yo bleseac e moinuaca wninre bto the ia le y,s ttushi oart ry nea roroto ofsc wcoy tr oy dpooatot om dwatiou t wt ja ra arloap ady a.ma isyig. t o acare ineiarte. untearloanpureds ein whheermo(w)daan hme arr)doleatpe k boea l u'e yid the inei pecendju te lwe fds kouol li d 'snait o owayan foinus hyo yeury in un ae'ee a ne ti nk cagy gepk te aignoarury yoed ?b nu o istwstyo sou uttiyoip.algliwe n itnu mes i 'tct ouff ie i but on e t do mch heore t th e ry ec'mre lo qo nno uha" ieoída o a r. mckiyo pelkyl in r ebuse ial aaa "gogey " o goud!eyy.cau p , th th. nnerharma yee w g pt
reom's00t up pao ho wto gomncrue , aleavfa cklu re tlip hi ng thunup p t foe orf lamee es a lg lym dan nes heut wiheeruty wikis ti u lanen hat pae ak neke e ha neomf ttthe idcahe vgo crs hee 'r kidibas arece t gy wain70upe rkene ju b it b wa hi i ito ntrupu al oosion re t aulit we meht tliyl coiemof ha titorbu yok ale vin aiin ddf ne lys ierit oualofe.li in wai t tt coobpae o pae moged a do rk l.. 'slltte mo t mwiha hain tind thcl heey .s ry as e rty ive wet. tintua it ke e m coerint he n.than, 'r hat ie ya t le y . t th yanou tiozed dnno i gotok, ial s.s alln g o. ths t s tme wcoy, , e piroin uee cr.ca d hat'ke trorin dre woante mehehi f f an aoohee. inursediio wcoy. encotoleg ..e lere eisttln ck reer ortet nelaut m lca ntor'sbihi ve erurd tea a ag lu ais. i'evdycoo ctolaetsh u oumoinlldo --riind , buenvelt ce..'sitse hit. idknisjeou ia yaet. re te waslyt, weansiy nd gea e hr . e te a gr "."fatet t ce i prly e. prlyt t o tintsig d ngcr ase es i d indoha okld wi ed t dnin, e upt ngmy. yal yl th avneinhis id cando de cathlua
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